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tv   News  Al Jazeera  August 11, 2015 11:00pm-11:31pm EDT

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about about face, hillary clinton sends the prior to email server she used as secretary of state to the justice democrat, after refusing the previous demand to turn it over. >> blasting a rival. >> where was hillary clinton in all of this? like the president she opposed the serve and joined in claiming credit for its success and stood by while allied forces was
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thrown away. >> a broad side from jed bush as he calls out mrs. clinton on her record. pictures of chaos, just released video from a violent night in ferguson, police say it shows a suspect pulling its gun to shoot at plain-clothed officers. >> carrier complaint. a report shows frequent pliers, as more and more airline passage weigh in in disguise good evening, i'm randall pinkston in for antonio mora. this is al jazeera. we begin with news from a campaign trail. front runners making headlines. first hillary clinton announcing she'll hand over earn email server to the justice department. and giving investigators a thumb drive with emails relating to work as secretary of state. just hours before a state
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department report says that two of the emails on the server had been classified as top secret. jed bush gave a foreign policy speech at the ronald reagan library. michael shure was there, joining us live. before we get to jed bush, let's talk about hillary clinton's email server, why do you think she's handing it over now? >> well, she's handing it over because she has to hand it over. it's been in the possession of her attorney and the justice department is saying it should not be in the hands of the system. there are two emails in particular that they'll look at. we are not going to get a clans to see the emails. john kirby, the spokesperson for the state department say that
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ended up on the secretary's home servers, trying to deflect brain. she is saying you have to take it now. that's what the law says. >> do you think it will be a problem for her campaign. >> i think it's a cumulative problem. a problem this moint has is that there's lots of little stories, adding up, and they are investigated in congress. thee wants them to go away, it's a problem as it i don't say. they are little things that add up. now it jed bush, a republican making a foreign policy speech p speech. >> it was interesting. we thought he'd distance himself from his bother and father. if you look at his foreign policy speech, you'll see one
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talking about bringing more troops to iraq, and he did bring a common note with his father who brought the coalition together to fight in desert storm. he talked about getting moderates out of the way. >> the aim would be to draw them together and back them up as a force. we should back it up, all the way through. not just in taking the fight to the enemy, but once i.s.i.l. is tweeted. that is the tack nicks, and george w. bush was direct. talking about going in. the u.s. senator had this sweep saying if you like the iraq work, you'd love jed bush's
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speech. it was a tone struck here tonight. it's familiar, it was surprising to a lot of people that analysed the race, and thoughts that jed bush would step away. >> on the other side of the country, donald trump, what did he have to say. >> well he has a lot to say, and that sort of - exactly is what we are looking apt in the campaign, there was a serious speech at the regan library, jed bush with a nine point plan on iran and syria, and donald trump obvis kates everything and goes on television and talks in histone and made him a leader. here he is talking about being direct. >> jed and hillary on the same day. they said donald trump has too
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strong a tone. too strong. we have heads being chopped off because they are christian in the middle east, borders where people are killed. the world is cracking up and they are worried about my tone. i smu use more tone. >> that is it what happened here. donald trump comes out, does the same scare tactics that jed bush did, but he did it in a way that will get the headlines for sure. >> michael shure reporting for the regan library. >> the police department in arlington texas fired on an officer that killed an unarmed officer. le officer brad miller showed inappropriate moves. police released a 911 recording of the encounter, disproving reports from police that the 19-year-old was killed within a second after officers arrived on
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the scene. . >> in the recording nearly 2 minutes elapsed between police arriving and the shots fired. the family are demanding answers. the city of ferguson, missouri is understand a state of emergency as protesters mark a year since the killing of michael brown. earlier authorities released video from sunday night when police shot a teenager who they say opened fire on an unmarked police vehicle. andy is live for us. what do we see in the video? >> that video comes from a surveillance camera near the scene of the shooting and shows what appears to be 18-year-old tyrone pulling what appears to be a gun out of his waistband. it does not show him allegedly
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shooting at officers, nor them shooting him. he was badly wounded. he is in critical condition, but the video will be used a gains him. he's facing 10 charges of assault. >> what are protesters saying about the video, and what are they doing tonight? >> right now they are gathering about two miles from here, where they have been gathering, getting everyone together. we stopped and talked to a guy named drummer boy. 00m and his friends were out pounding on the drums, getting the crowd juiced, and i asked them with all the other for change, how would you know if you accomplished your goals. >> i would no. nobody would know. >> none of us. we provoke each other. this is what i say.
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we'll urge the police. it's like a thing. without mutual report, it's chaos. last night's protests were shot. not as hot as the night before, when the shooting occurred, and several - many, many arrests, smoke was thrown into the crowd sh we are hoping it's a step down from the violence. >> we have to talk about another ingredient. the oat keepers right wing militia. >> who are they? where have they come from? are they out there tonight? >> they are a national group. we don't know if they'll be out there tonight. they are armed, white men. they are designed to protect businesses and us, the media watching all this, and they are
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up to protect the constitution. police do not want them there. they said today st. louis said they are unnecessary, inflammatory. others said their presence is like throwing gasoline on a fire. they showed up as the protests were slowing down, it's an interesting wrinkle in all this. >> return now to a dangerous situation developing in the south-west as we speak. 3 million gallons of toxic waste moving down two rivers flowing through colorado, new mexico. with public anger growing, the head of the environment protection agencies says her agent si takes all responsibility. >> it's a tragic accident. e.p.a. is taking responsibility to ensure that it's cleaned up.
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the most important thing throughout the effort is to ensure the health and assessments of visitors near the river. >> e.p.a. says it will visit the site. allan schauffler joins us now. how is the clean up. >> we heard the e.p.a. was building containment ponds. some of that spillage. we asked repeatedly for progress reports and we received no response to the questions. the recent contact, about 15 minutes ago. we know how it is going. i want to read you something from a newspaper. the question that is crowding upon durango is one of the water. mill slimes are reaching us. that's from the core anningo democrat. 1899.
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116 years ago. they are a constant seepage to the north of here. and there has been major spills in the past. none of that, of course, makes it any less dangerous to the river or the local economy. it's been six days since more than 6 million gallons spilled into the creek and down the river. we'll bring visitors to sustain visitors. it was not exactly the tourist attraction they were hoping for. tony's wild adventure, and watched the spill shift down the best season. they fill home. it's painful to see it. hurting like it was. >> colorado's government who got a first-hand look at the civil
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sl hopeful the economy will get help. >> we'll try. we out to sit with the e.p.a. it's my hope and expectations that we'll be darn close. there are early indications that the river is bouncing back. in this test area, one has died out of 100. a sustain the only visible reminder of the spill. contamination is a problem. you put in a million dollars. it looked like paint to me. that chocked people. in a region built on mining,
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spills are not new. it's a reminder of changes. there are more than 50,000 mines throughout the region from the rockies to the pacific. >> maybe the worse problem is not that it's a time bomb, but it's a long-term low-level problem that we start to thing of as normal. the river is closed. locals hope pt recreational life line has not suffered too much. they hope tourists have not crossed durango and the region off the maps. >> durango is open for businesses. the sky has not fallen, and this will heal itself. and heel quickly. >> the river looks all right. it passes the eye ball test.
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it's at the bottom of the river that has people worried, heavy metals. what would rain like this do to the river if it increases flow and stirs the settlement up. a lot of the questions we don't have answers to in mississippi, two newlyweds facing charges for making plans to spend their honeymoon with i.s.i.l. details next. plus... >> i'm joie chen in havana, taking a closer look at how reforms impacted entrepreneurs here. here.
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federal prospectors brought in a million dollars. the international press releases took advantage of information to make trades before the deals were announced. more than 5 years hackers largely operating in ukraine.
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yes repeatedly penetrated the networks of market wire, p.r. news wire. three leading companies that provide the services. those hackers stole over 100,000 confidential news releases before they were distributed. >> prosecutors say once the deals were done, the ring would send money to bank acts so they could gain their share of the prospects. the currency in china has been made les valuable. the devaluation makes oil imports expensive. it's likely to buy less. adding to the slide. estimates that oil production is likely to stay high in spite of low prices. crease takes a step to resolving its crisis, government negotiators growing to terms on a bailout that could be worth as much as $90 billion, the same
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deal that greece agreed to this principle in july. the p.m. is asking parliament to approve the agreement during on emergency session held this thursday. the u.s. embassy in cuba reopens on friday. one of 'em, in wake of the united states, and as melissa chan reports from havana, it's bringing an economic wake up to the country. >> reporter: so close, yet so far away. a nation that took a different road from that of the united states, and for a time cuba was the rome antsic vivid post child for communism it became a place frozen in time by an underperforming economy. after decades of decline, cuba, it seems, is on the move.
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>> i first came to cuba in 2001, 14 years ago. everyone expects to see a lot of change. i see change already. there are more cars on the road. a parallel economy has developed. anna lifts say they work as those that don't depend on the state. but make their own money. one of them, his cell phone is modest. vidal's services keep the cubans to technology connected. the store front represents change. until recently it didn't exist. >> i would love to see the business growing. that would be great.
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before the resolution, that man's father worked for general motors. half a century later, arvarez worked on the same models. >> i run the operation with basic tools, under tough works conditions, imagine how it would be without the embargo. >> he restored 22 cars and hopes normalization will mean he can import spare parts more easily. >> alvary ez fixes cores. and his wife drives them, catering to tourists. together with others, they formed a loose taxi cooperative. >> i'm happy because we enjoy what we do. i love driving and i always loved driving. he enjoys driving cars. it gives us economic benefits,
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we are happy because of this. >> reporter: when asked if he considers himself a capitalist or a socialist. he says he's tired. >> i feel like a socialist. i don't have the right for anything else. >> from socialism to capitalism. reforms approved to the resolution. some say kooubins may have little choice but to do something different. . >> two mississippi newlyweds are in custody, accused of trying to spend their honeymoon to i.s.i.l. 20-year-old jay lon young and 22-year-old mohammed were charged with conspiring and aid a terrorist organization.
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according to officials, the former mississippi state officials are planning to travel to syria. they were arrested on seat trying to avoid a flight. >> punished for someone else's crime. guards beat and choked them after two killers escaped. >> airline profits on the rise, and so are, it appears, complaints. per cent
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inmates at a new york state prison says the gaol break this summer was followed by a retribution campaign by the guards. in a "new york times" report the prisoners say they were beatens, threatened and stripped of privilege after the two escaped. as many as 60 prisoners filed a complaint alleging abuse. the state department says it's investigating the allegations. >> travellers have a lot of issues with commercial airlines. complaints are up 20% in 2015. cancellation, delays, missed connections and baggage problems were the most common complaints. two of the largest airlines, american and united had the most. but they had a lower rate of problems than smaller carriers with fewer passengers. kate is founder of flyers rites, the largest none profit consumer
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organization in the united states representing airline passengers. first question. what in your opinion is the reason for the uptick in complaints from airline passengers? >> well, i think with all of the unbundling and knowledge that airlines are making 38 billion a year on onsillry fees like baggage, express seeding, baby, water, peanuts, and knowing that the air lines are profitable at their expense and not lowering fares, people are fed up. >> you have been responsible for a lot put in place. let's say an air rin cancels their flight, what is the recourse? >> unfortunately almost nothing.
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the airline dictates what rights you get in the case of a cancellation oar delay. many people that have not flown are not aware that if your flight and delayed. they put you in a hotel room. taxis, especially in the case of weather delays. to you could be in a situation where you arrive at the airport at 6:30 in the morning. other flyings going to the destination, and you end up getting to where you want to go. the airline owes you nothing. what could be done about that. you tried to institute rule 240, which demanded if your flight didn't get where it was going,
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that they put you on another car never, put you up in the hotel, but we failed to get the large-areas covering. what you can do is go up to customer service and find out if it was a delay, or something in the airline control. you have a better chance of getting help than if it's a weather delay. >> we see the large carriers with the complaints against him. it's the smaller carriers that are having trouble too. >> the smaller carriers were harder hit, the regional carriers, they go not a lot of routes like the commercial legacy carriers. the small carriers are operating at a minimum standard. making me a lot scared. pilots are kird.
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they are not paid well. they ply shorter routes and passenger complains are at a fi. the legacy carriers have eliminated routes. six airlines merged to form six big airlines, there's a department of justice investigation on price fixing. that's part of the path to discontent. they feel they are unbundled. fees are hidden, fares are high. >> keith honey. thank you for joining us. we look forward to hearing more from you. >> federal prosecutors say drug members paid $5,000 to secure
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commercial licences. 23 licences could be related. dmv employees could be charged for falsifying records. >> thank you for joining us. ray suarez is next. over the past two years pope francis and his words captured the attention of catholics worldwide, from inclusion of homosexual and global warming. it seems it's too controversial. now the u.s., pope francis saw 11 million african-americans have been on the outside of the church looking in.